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Full text of "Circle (Abbot Academy yearbook)"

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Editor 
Margaret Howes 

Art 

Elizabeth Samel 

Photography 

Deborah Marum Wendy Ewald 

Literary 

Anne Dillard Ann Aldrich 

Jacqueline Frazier 

Business 

Jessica Leuenberger Mary Schiavoni 

Faculty Advisor 

Mrs. Robert Ceely 



33 - 81 

SENIORS 




FACULTY 
17 - 31 



UNDERCLASSMEN 
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ATHLETICS 






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ACTIVITIES 






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ADVERTISEMENTS 



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We returned for our last big year. We 
knew that suspended sensation between 
summer and the Fall Term ahead. We 
knew what was to come and, for the 
most part, it looked good. 
Those of us who'd been here for three 
years had known two different admini- 
strations and the prospect of the third 
one was promising. 

We had a young headmaster, and the 
challenge of shaping a new beginning. 




September 17,1968 



'tlie beginning . . ." 




As I watch the moon 

Shining on pain's myriad paths, 

I know I am not 

Alone involved in Autumn 

Oe No Chisato 



Human Relations 

happened in the 

Fall 

and all of us were scared 

or nervous 

"Meet people" they said 

so we said hellos 

and fell into T groups (Sensitivity Training) 

"What animal do you think you are like?" 

Trust and mistrust, 
personal experiences, 
feelings, emotions, 
fears. 
Anger and hurt 
"Confront each other- 
find out why you each feel 
the way you do." 





Many floundered in the 

quicksand of emotion 

caused by the removal of all 

intellectual fencing. 

"Who is the most important person in 

the world 

to you?" 

"Me?" 

"I like you." 

Some cried. 

Not many laughed. 

Finally, exhausted, we formed 

a big friendship circle 

and stood quietly 

with each other, 

drained. 



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End of Fall Term 

The wealth of enthusiasm over a new way of life at Abbot burst into mixed feelings as Fall term 
progressed. Student Government exploded into two wary factions and a movement for serious 
evaluation started. The power shifted hands quickly and a new era began. 

All was not trauma, however. Witness: Due to circumstances beyond our control occurred: Wild Bird 
Pie Party, mock elections, and Long Lasting After-Effects of History Exams. The highlight of our career 
was changing the furniture in the faculty room— with the recompense of no T.V. or mail. The call of 
the outdoors was strong, and sleeping in the courtyard, a snow dance before field day and fire escape 
activities satisfied our Pantheistic desires. "Jabberwocky" accompanied Come Ye Thankful at 
Thanksgiving Vespers, and P. A. came through in the end with carols and serenading and a pre-Christmas 
snowball fight. 

We left for a much-needed Christmas vacation with the Halleluia Chorus ringing in our ears and a 
great deal of hope for a real NEW YEAR. 



11 



Winter Term 

We started on the assumption that we had 
blown it and the hope that we would create a new 
Abbot, with a capital A, one b, and two t's, if 
necessary. We presented the student body with a 
big question mark, and for a term we ran a mara- 
thon questionnaire. "What kind of government do 
you want?", "Are you in favor of co-ordinate ed- 
ucation?", "Would you like to have upperclass- 
men proctor in underclass dorms as well as house- 
mothers?" 

Town meetings and re-evaluation committees 
gave every student a chance to voice her opinion 
before the new constitution was written. The out- 
come of this action was a government that better 
reflected the desires and needs of the students 
and a new respect for Student Government. 

We received two creative days, the beginning 
of co-ordinate class scheduling with P. A., con- 
crete proposals for our school through exchanges 
with other schools, and FOUR MORTON 
STREET. 

Dedicated to Hedonism are the following: the 
Senior ski trip, Rowen and Yeaton Laugh-in, Pig- 
let on the tricycle, the Senior Snack Bar, and the 
Prom. Attributed to the Great White Father— four 
feet of snow, deposited at convenient intervals. 

The most frequented day spot continued to be 
the Mill; the night spot, the Senior Parlor. The 
zilch, kitchen raiding, full bippies, movie watch- 
ing (Fall of the Wild) and MacDonald feasts were 
inspiration for theatre of the absurd plays. It was 
the 'Time of the Season' for an exhibitionist on 
School Street, and seven-course dinners in 4 
Morton Street and in the Alcove's frying pan. 
Contusions and Abrasions abounded, and 
Helene's singing echoed in the purple-dyed corri- 
dors. 10:30 curfew on Saturday nights was en- 
joyed by some— others heeded the cry of kitchen 
duty or knit one, bead two. 

We left for Spring vacation after four too 
many history papers and one anti-climatic week. 
We had only one term left to go and the weariness 
and satisfaction of the two behind us made us 
realize how little time we had left. 




12 




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13 




14 







It was a long and difficult year; some of 
us were hurt by lessons we learned too 
well. Now we wonder what we are leaving 
behind. Whether it is good or bad, we 
know we did what we could in our own 
ways. We graduate with hope and under- 
standing that while we learn from the 
past, we must look to the future for the 
meaning of our lives. We believe in it . . . 
And so we dedicate this book to the 
future. 



15 



MLLE GERMAINE -A.R.OS-A. 

When Mademoiselle Arosa leaves 
Abbot, we will lose an excellent 
teacher and a dynamic individual. Her 
unforgettable wit and enthusiasm 
combined with her talent for imper- 
sonation not only aided her students 
through reams of French grammar, 
but also captivated the whole school 
at her farewell performance. Mad- 
emoiselle Arosa believes that life is 
giving; there can be no estimate of her 
gift to the faculty and students of 
Abbot. 






Principal 

Donald A. Gordon 



If you can dream— and not make dreams your master; 

If you can think— and not make thoughts your aim, 
If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster 

And treat those imposters just the same .... 



Rudyard Kipling 



18 




Dean of Academics 
Miss Eleanor Tucker 



Dean of Students 
Miss Christine Von Epercom 





Head of Permissions 
Mrs. Dudley Fitts 



Dean of Admissions 
Mrs. Ford Duncan 



Director of Food and Housing 
Mrs. Lynwood Howard 




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Alumnae Secretary 
Miss Jane Sullivan 



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20 





Mrs. Timothy Home 
Mrs. Robert Ceely 



Chairman 
Mrs. John Sisson 



Mrs. Malcolm Johnston 

Miss Jean St. Pierre 

Missing: Mrs. Bruce Bugby 



Mr. Garret Kaufmann 




21 





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Mile. Marie Barratte 



Chairman 

Mile. Germaine Arosa 








Mrs. Christopher Kirkland 



Mrs. Wayne Fredericks 





Chairman 

Miss Dorothy Judd 





Mrs. Jon Kaiser 



Mrs. Donald Burgy 



Chairman 
Mrs. Marion G. DeGavre 




23 




Mrs. John Bennett 



Mr. James Lynch 




Chairman 
Miss Carolyn Goodwin 



Miss Ruth Harris 





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V 




Mrs. James Whyte 



Chairman 
Mrs. Joel Salon 




Mrs. Robert Hoyt 





Music 

Miss Margot 

Warner, Mrs. 

Charles Stahle, 

Mrs. Elizabeth 

Roberts 





Art 
Mrs. Harford Powel 

Speech and Play Production 
Miss Meriby Sweet 



Photography 
Miss Wendy Snyder 





Wk: 




Modem Art 
Mrs. Stephen 
Perrin 



27 




Religion 
Mr. Frederick Pease 





Infirmary 

Miss Kathrine Ayre, 

Miss Marian Perkins 



Physical Education 

R to L: Mrs. Angel Rubio, 

Miss Shirley Ritchie, 

Mrs. Fred Harrison, Mrs. 

J. Kenrick Butler. 





Bookstore 

Mrs. Dorothy Quintal 

Mrs. Edgar Johanson 





Librarians 

Mrs. James Couch 

Mrs. Ronald Valentine 



Draper Housemothers 
R to L: Mrs. John Rose-Dilly, 
Mrs. Stanley N. Mumma, 
Mrs. Gerald Trenbath 
Seated: Miss Irma Clarke 
Missing: Mrs. Glenora Chittick 



Outside House Housemothers 

R to L: Mrs. Estelle Goggin, 

Miss Laura Parker, Mrs. Capin 

Abbott 

Seated: Mrs. Olga Tompkins 




30 





Off Grixetrd 




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Ann Alexandra Aldrich 
17 Ridge Road 
Bronxville, New York 

What has she got in that little blonde 

head? 

Wonderful thoughts which can never be said. 



Barbara Jane Allen 

103 South 21st Street 

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 

Once upon a time 

Loving set me free 

Rod McKuen 




34 




Margaret Ann Beal 

260 East Chestnut Street 

Chicago, Illinois 

Love is something so divine, 
Description would but make it less; 
Tis what I feel, but can't define 
Tis what I know, but can't express. 

Beilby Porters 



Nancy Gwyne Belcher 

554 Valley Road 

New Cannan, Conneticut 

It is not raining rain to me, 

It's raining daffodils; 

In every dimpled drop I see 

Wild flowers on the hills. 

Robert Loveman 





Nancy Macfarland Bennett 
1012 Trenton Place 
Wilmington, Delaware 

I don't care who I am 
Where I go or why 
Just as long as the sun can shine 
I'd rather live than die. 

Jay 



Wendy Nye Bensley 

143 Main Street 

Andover, Massachusetts 




36 



In the sun that is young only once, 
Time let me play and be 
Golden in the mercy of his means. 

Dylan Thomas 



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Diane Elizabeth Best 
33 Sears Road 
Wayland, Massachusetts 

I had wanted a quite testament 

and I had wanted, among other things, 

a song. 

Robert Creeley 



* 



37 








Barbara Niles Bitner 
6 Hemlock Drive 
Greenwich, Connecticut 

I will be the gladdest thing 
under the sun. I will touch 
a hundred flowers, but 
not pick one. 



Bonnie Joan Bodenrader 

11 Castle Heights Road 

Andover, Massachusetts 

You will always find some Eskimos ready 
to instruct the Congolese on how to cope 

with heat waves. 
St. Martin's 




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Katharine Wingate Boynton 

32 Long Point Avenue 

Duxbury, Massachusetts 

Three things filled this day for me, 

Three common things filled this day, 

Cows on a hillside all one way, 

A buttercup tilted seductively, 

And a lark arguing with the sun. 

Joseph Auslander 




Diana Cristina Brainerd 

97 Reservation Road 

Andover, Massachusetts 



. . .my object in living 

is to unite my avocation with 

my vocation. . . 

Robert Frost 





Corless Anne Brown 
1 Indian Hill 
Cobleskill, New York 

Some seeds the birds devour, 
And some the season mars, 
But here and there will flower 
The solitary stars. 

A.E. Housman 



Nancy Butterfield 

61 Court Street 

Exter, New Hampshire 

A little ray of sunshine 

A little bit of soul 

And just a touch of magic . . . 

The Mamas and the Papas 




Carolyn Dale Cain 
21 Lantern Lane 
Weston, Massachusetts 

The one damn time (7th inning) 

standing up to get a hotdog someone spills 

mustard all over me. 

Robert Creely 





Anne Jordan Cashin 
ACCRA 

Department of State 
Washington, D.C. 

there were lights and laughter at the feast 

and the motions to and fro 

of the people as they go 

And there were many voices at the feast 

But I remember yours— who spoke the least. 

Witter Bynner 



41 



Jennifer Cecere 

211 South 18th Street 

Richmond, Indiana 

I'm looking up and at the sky, 

To hear such wondrous voice, 

Puzzly, puzzle, wonder why, 

I hear but have no choice. 

John Lennon 





Diane Alyse Coggan 
101 Florence Road 
Lowell, Massachusetts 

What was our trust, we trust not, 
What was our faith, we doubt 
Whether we must or not 
We may debate about. 

M. Bishop 




Susan Regina Cohen 
208 Kenpza Avenue 
Haverhill, Massachusetts 

Teach me to hear mermaids singing 
Or to keep off envy's stinging 
And find 
What wind 

Serves to advance an honest mind. 

John Donne 



Marjorie Lois Cummings 

112 Mayflower Hill Drive 

Waterville, Maine 

When the voices of children are heard 

on the green 

And laughing is heard on the hill 

My heart is at rest within my breast 

And everything else is still. 

William Blake 





I 



Susan Curry 

1 Welthian Court 

East Greenwich, Rhode Island 

. . .oceanchild, calls me 

So I sing a song of love, 

. . .seashell eyes, windy smile, 

calls me, 

So I sing a song of love 

The Beatles 



Madelon Mary Curtis 

543 Andover Street 

Lowell, Massachusetts 

Today is gone. Today was fun. 

Tomorrow is another one. 

Doctor Seuss 






Sheila Ann Donald 

1684 East 81st Street 

Cleveland, Ohio 

This world belongs to the energetic. 
Ralph Waldo Emerson 



Anne Clay Dillard 
Blue Hill 
Millwood, Virginia 

Rejoice at your life, for 
The Time is more advanced 
Than you would think. 





Marilyn Grace Dow 
Blue Mill Road 
Morristown, New Jersey 

An un'xtinguished laughter 
shakes the skies. 

Homer 



Janice Eklund 

21 Galligan Road 

Lowell, Massachusetts 

I dare a man to say 

I'm too young, 

for I'm going to try for 

the sun. 

Donovan 





Deborah Leslie Elliott 
Box 1852 
Delran, Aramco 
Saudia Arabia 

Virtue and genuine graces in themselves 
Speak what no words can utter. 

William Shakespeare 



Nancy Jane Ettele 
19 Chester Road 
Darien, Connecticut 

Perhaps the sea's definition of a shell 

is the pearl. 

Perhaps time's definition of coal is the 

diamond. 

Kahil Gibran 






J 




47 




Wendy Taylor Ewald 

284 Moross Road 

Grosse Pointe, Michigan 



Two roads diverged in a wood, 
And I took the one less travelled by, 
And that has made all difference. 
Robert Frost 



Joan Cammie Faro 

11 Marilyn Road 

Andover, Massachusetts 

Little Charlie Chipmunk was a talker! 

Mercy me! 

He chattered after breakfast, and 

He chattered after tea! 

Helen Cowles Lecron 





Jacquelyn Gay Frazier 

Calderwoods 

Far Hills, New Jersey 

The mouse that roared. 
Lord Wibberley 



Margaret Rowland Gay 
South Bristol, Maine 

The truest wisdom, in general, 

is a resolute determination. 

Napoleon 





Marianne Gerschel 
755 Park Avenue 
New York, New York 



I am a part of all I have met; 

Yet all experience is an arch where thro' 

Gleams that untravelled world whose 

margins fades 

Forever and forever when I move. 

Alfred Lord Tennyson 



Elaine Ann Giblin 

5 Hidden Road 

Andover, Massachusetts 

Be not like a stream that brawls 

Loud with shallow waterfalls, 

But in quite self— control 

Link together soul and soul. 

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 




Sara Lee Gray 
164 Middle Street 
Old Town, Maine 

Not that she loved work less, 
she loved fun more. 





Elizabeth Melanie Gifford 

Brooks School 

North Andover, Massachusetts 

I had rather be any kind o' thing 
than a fool; and yet I would not 
be thee, uncle. Thou hast pared thy 
wit o' both sides, and left nothing; 
in the middle. ,.,.,,. 

William Shakespeare 




Eleanor Marie Haynes 
Wilmington, Vermont 

Jill came from the Fair 
with her pennies all spent; 
She had had her full share 

of delight and content. 

Eleanor Farjeon 



52 



Susan Waite Gurganus 
3 Beechcrest Lane 
Cincinnati, Ohio 

What sunshine is to flowers, smiles 
are to humanity. They are but 
trifles, to be sure; but scattered 
along life's pathway, the good they 
do is inconceivable. 

Addison 





Gali Lynn Hagel 
670 Solano Prado 
Old Cutler Bay 
Coral Gables, Florida 

When he brings home a whale, 
she laughs and says, 
that's not for real. 

Robert Creely 



Jane Heifetz 

3 Heather Drive 

Andover, Massachusetts 

One of the pleasantest things in 

the world is going a journey; 

But I like to go by myself. 




Delphine Kan Ho 

25 Stanley Village Road 

Hong Kong 

Hiding in a bunch of lilies, 
pretenting to be embarrassed. . . 
she peeks out to smile. 

Li Po 



Frances Lefferts Hoff 

Box 164 

Setauket, L.I., New York 

The worst day of all is the day 
in which we do not laugh. 





54 



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Margaret Ellen Howes 
351 Lake Park Drive 
Birmingham, Michigan 

So there you are— stark raving sane. 

Tom Stoppard 



Elizabeth Cashing Hoover 

268 Rose Lane 

North Canton, Ohio 

When you ask why I dwell here 
docile among the far green hills, 

I laugh in my heart. 

My heart is happy. 
Li Po 



55 





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Ellen Vail Junker 

33 North Main Street 

Southampton, New York 

The light of love, the purity of grace, 
The mind, the music breathing from her face, 
The heart whose softness harmonized the 
whole,— And oh, that eye was in itself a soul! 

Lord Byron 






Helene Katherine Jenkins 
970 Lincoln Place 
Brooklyn, New York 

Living with yesterday will get 
you through tomorrow. 





Mary Louise Ketcham 
1 Cherry Lane 
Westfield, New Jersey 

You may break, you may shatter 
the vase if you will, 
But the scent of roses will 
hang 'round it still. 

Thomas More 



_«*■'* 



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Linda Lacouture 

240 West Dixon Avenue 

Dayton, Ohio 

Always laughing, never sad. . . 
sometimes naughty— never bad 





Jessica Florence Leuenberger 
1975 Garland Street 
Denver, Colorado 

I wept because I had no shoes, 
and then I met a man who had 
no feet. 

Unknown 



Margaret Sater Lord 

120 Ten Acre Road 

New Britan, Conneticut 



to see, to speak, to laugh, 
that is the substance of me. 





Carol Loebel 

Topsfield Road 

Boxford, Massachusetts 



What in the light's form finds 

her face, 

makes of her eyes the simple 

grace. 

e.e. cummings 



59 



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Deborah Michele Marum 

58 High Plain Road 

Andover, Massachusetts 



Somewhere a magnificent 
tiger walks crystalline 
in the sun. 

E. Junker 



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Susan McArdle 
47 Central Street 
Andover, Massachusetts 

But it's difficult to catch 
an excited sort of beetle 
you've mastaken for a match. 
A. A. Milne 



60 





Deborah Robbins McClure 
Box 108 
Northfield, Vermont 

There must be magic, 

Otherwise, 

How could day turn to night? 

And how could sailboats, 

Otherwise, 

Go sailing out of sight? 




61 




Elizabeth Kemp Miller 
Greene, Maine 

There must have been a moment, at 
the beginning, when we could have 
said— no 
But somehow we missed it. 

Tom Stoppard 



1 \ i 



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Katrina Moulton 
370 Beacon Street 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Life is like an onion; 
You peel it off one layer 
at a time, 

And sometimes you weep. 
Carl Sandburg 




Georganne Mueller 
5 Cedar Street 
Camden, Maine 

What are you playing at? 
Words, words. They're all 
we have to go on. 

Tom Stoppard 



Carol Hodgdon Nimick 

712 Irwin Drive 

Sewickly, Pennsylvania 

Let us, then be up and 

doing. With a heart for any 

fate, Still achieving, still 

persuing, Learn to labour and 

to wait. 
Henry Longfellow 




63 




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Alison Jean Nourse 
Calumet Lane 
Marblehead, Massachusetts 

I make it my rule, to lay hold 
of light and embrace it, whence 
I see it, though held forth by 
an child or an enemy. 

President Edwards 



Helen Adams Paffard 

106 Beaver Road 

Sewickly, Pennsylvania 

Life is like music; it must be 

composed by ear, feeling, and 

instinct, not by rule. 




Alice Ann Petree 

Covered Bridge Road 

Stocton, New Jersey 

Wonderland is still there waiting, 

Alice, It didn't die with Marilyn or 

Kennedy (though the Rolling Stones 

have killed it once or twice)it's 

living somewhere in the sticks. 

Rod Mc Kuen 



Cameron Peters 
201 Dale Street 
North Andover, Massachusetts 

King: Margaret, they tell me that 
you're something of a scholar. 
Margaret: Among women I pass for 
one, Your Grace. 

A Man for All Seasons 
Robert Bolt 








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65 



Mary Catherine Phinney 

59 Farrwood Avenue 

North Andover, Massachusetts 

So little girl. . .make wishes, or 

prayers. Be careful, be careless, 

be what you wish to be. 





Maria Emilia Pico 
2059 Cacique Street 
Santurce, Puerto Rico 

Alright if all the hippies cut 
off their hair, I don't care, 
I don't care. Dig, 'cos I got 
my own world to live through 
and I ain't gonna copy you. . 
Jimi Hendricks 



66 



Dorethea Eaglesf ield Rees 
157 Main Street 
Andover, Massachusetts 

I had a pleasant time with my 
mind, for it was happy. 

Louisa May Alcott 





Enid Rockwell 
Pine Brook Road 
Bedford, New York 

From there to here, 
from here to there, 
funny things 
are everywhere. 
Dr. Seuss 



67 




Stephanie May Ross 

Main Street 

West Hampstead, New Hampshire 

"Our helper He a-mid the 
floods", wafted out across 
the commons in the tempo of 
a football march. . . 

John Knowles 




Elizabeth Linn Rowen 
20 Spring Park Avenue 
Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

And what you want is to give more 
than you can get. . .And nothing 
can harm you-unless you change 
yourself into a thing 
of harm nothing can harm you- 

Carl Sandburg 



68 




Elizabeth Susan Samel 

33 Houston Avenue 

Methuen, Massachusetts 



Everyone is a moon, and has a 
dark side which he never shows 
to anybody. 

Mark Twain 



Deanne Bryant Sawyer 

1 Peabody Street 

North Reading, Massachusetts 

Burning with pain, I brought 
the honey home. 
My eyes closed with pain, I followed 

the voice. 

For the bee flew over me singing, 

It found our honey. 

James Michner 




69 



Mary Elizabeth Schiavoni 

96 Haseltine Street 

Bradford, Massachusetts 

This is your special day- 
Today was made for you, 
Every color, every hue, should 
Proudly be arrayed for you. 
Louis Untermeyer 





Nancy Steele 

601 Woodland Drive 

Greensboro, North Carolina 

Were I myself more blithe 
more the gay cavalier 
I would sit on a chair 
and blow bubbles into the air. 
Robert Creely 




Mary Scott Stewart 
P.O. Box 66 
Easton, Maryland 

What makes you dream, pretty 

girl? 

What is your heart's desire? 

The Sandpipers 




Mary Julia Stichnoth 

Box 255 

Lincolndale, New York 

And on that cheek, and 
o'er that brow, so soft 
so calm, yet eloquent, 
The smiles that win, 
The tints that glow. 

Lord Byron 



71 



Sarah Sykes 

167 Pleasant Street 

Bass River, Massachusetts 



m 



What they ought to do is cross 
electric blankets with toasters 
and pop people out of bed in the 
morning. 

Helen True 




Pamela Gillingham Teal 
8540 53rd Center N.E. 
Seattle, Washington 

Were there a heaven 

I would have gone long 

ago— 

I think that light 

Is the final image. 

Robert Creely 



V v .,. 



72 




Jenifer Robertson Treneer 

1805 Green leaf Boulevard 

Elkart, Indiana 

A tree can be a different kind 

of friend. It doesn't talk to 

you, but you know it likes you, 

because it gives you apples. . . 

or pears. . . or cherries. . .or, 

sometimes, a place to swing. 

Joan Walsh Anglung 




i. .»,tflrtf . 




Catherine Warren Viele 

63 Argyle Park 

Buffalo, New York 

I see a land where children can run free. 

Exodus 



Jennifer Lins Van Anda 
247 Germonds Road 
West Nyack, New York 

Most arts require long study and 
application; but the most useful 
art of all, that of pleasing, 
requires only the desire. 

Charles Reade 



74 





Leslie Ellen Weidenman 

Midlane South 

Syosset, New York 

If life an empty bubble 

be 
How sad for those who connot 

see 

The rainbow in the bubble. 

A.L. Gordon 



Sandra Vail Waugh 
249 Old South Road 
Southport, Conneticut 

We spun about, 

Till the whole world was flying 

with laughter, 

And looked up to the sky 

That fled by on Lancer's feet. 

And somewhere I heard 

The piping of Pan. 

Ellen Junker 



I ' i, 





Lindsay Lane Whitcomb 

61 1 Dorseyville Road 

Pittsburg, Pennsylvania 



Never a lip was curved with 

pain 

That can't be kissed into 

smiles again. 

Francis Hart 



Janice Natalie Wohlgethan 

Box 1733 c/o Aramco 

Dhahran, Saudia Arabia 

I am the Lizard King. 

I can do anything. 

The Doors 





Dale Collins Woods 
417 North Fifth Street 
Indiana, Pennsylvania 

For in the dew of little things 
the heart finds its morning 
and is refreshed. 

Kahil Gibran 




Suzanne Nash Yeaton 
14 West Knoll Road 
Andover, Massachusetts 

I wish my home were as 
big as a hotel so 
that all my friends 
might live within. 





Splendor in the 

Grass 

Best 

Sykes 

Best 

Sykes 



Secret Sharer 
Paul Brown 



Barefoot in the 

Park 

Bensley 

Dow 

Curry 

Teal 



/ 've Been Down So 

Long It Looks Like Up 

To Me 

Whitcomb, 

Wohlgethan, 

Sykes 

The Sun Also 

Rises 

Paffard 

Weidenman 

Hoover 

Haynes 





A Thousand 

Clowns 

The Senior Class 



Misty 

Dow 

Woods 

Beal 

Loebel 



Purple Haze 
Cecere 
Cecere 
Cecere 




The Fan- 

tastiks 

Aldrich 

Jenkins 

Bodenrader 

Donald 




Exodus 

Weekends 

Coggan 

Cohen 

Marum 

Samel 

Heifetz 

Gerschel 

Steele 

Bodenrader 



Animal Farm 
The Dining Room 



78 



How to Succeed in 

Business Without 

Really Trying 

Best 

Pico 

Hagel 

McArdle 






Gene 

Hospital 

Gerschel 

Gerschel 

Gerschel 



r a I 




I Heard it Through the Grape- 
vine 
Gray 
Ross 
Gray 



The Zoo Story 

The Alcove 

Mrs. Sisson's Tuesday 

English Class 
Senior Parlor 



1/1/ a i ting 

Godot 

Coggan 

Dillard 

Howes 



for 



Laugh- In 

Rowen 

Treneer 

Hagel 

Steele 




For Whom the Bel I 

Tolls 

Wohlgethan 

Cash in 

Masse 

Kitchen Raiders 



Send Me 

Flowers 

Howes 

Leuenberger 

Waugh 

Best 



No 




Gone With 

The Wind 

Barr 

O'Hagan 

Shagnan 

Buchanan 

Mugler 

Marx 

Prout 

Wei man 

Santos 

Whipple 

Masters 

Titcomb 

Fitzgerald 

Smith, Loring 

Witherspoon 

Rueda 

Smith, Lovetta 

Brummer 

Kelley 

Fink 

Liberatore 

McCleod 

Bowles 

Masse 



Dr. No. 

Rizzo 

Ramsdell 



Long Day's Journey Into 

Night 

History Papers 





Sex and the Single Girl 

Mrs. Bennett £E^ 



The Name of the 
Game 

History of Art 
Best and Curry 
Check-outs 



With a Little Help From My 

Friends 

Ewald 

Wohlgethan 





The Spy Who Came in from 
The Cold 
Mrs. Johnston 
Miss Von E. 



War and 

Peace 

Ewald 




Young and 

Passionate 

Aldrich 

Brainerd 

Peters 






r- 




Cat on a Hot Tin 

Roof 

Moulton 

Faro 



80 



Lrjffii 



Sports Illus- 
trated 
Gurganus 
Sawyer 
Donald 



Leaving on a Jet 
Plane 
Gerschel 
Pico 



I 



Funny Girl 
Heifetz 
Brainerd 
Lacouture 





:. I. 




Bookends 
Frankie and Julie 




Paradise Lost 
Faculty Room 
Phone 
CORE 



k 




Little Women 

Belcher 

Boynton 

Haynes 

Lord 



The 

Group 

Jenkins 



HHnun 



Mission Impos- 




sible 


The Agony and the 


Abbot 


Ecstasy 


June 7, 1969 


April 15 




Waiting for Mac's 




Class Plays 




Breakfast at Tif- 
fany 's 
Bennett 
Butterfield 
Moulton 




Blood, Sweat, and 

Tears 

Moulton 

Gray 




Night Flight 
Day Studs 
MacDonald's 



81 




•-* 






•J* Hit 



<«> 



-■way 






■s~*0f 









• 






Kgy. 




* j» •'., 



• 



* 





First Floor Senior Mids 

First Row: P. Huttenberg; S. Lindgrove; A. Ben- 
rends; M. Boynton. Second Row: P. Sandford; M. 
Lawton; N. Quick; L. Sweitzer; A. Smith; E. Huhn. 
Standing: L. D'Arcy; S. Stein; D. Prudden; S. Hoy; 
M. Rickenbacker; W. Underhill; N. Grassi. 



Second Floor Senior Mids 

First Row: A. Ruff; S. Joseph; L. Doyle; A. 
Kramer; K. Giesemann; A. Gares; R. Ingraham; S. 
Gun; A. Salam; E. Straus; A. Freeman; M. Cheney; 
L. Breed. Second Row: Y. Bissell; H. Bennett; T. 
Solomon; S. Johnston; D. Bernton; J. Bailey. Third 
Row: S. Dantos; M. Rosen; A. Snelling; S. Urie; A. 
Hale. Missing: A. Rudolph. 



Third Floor Senior Mids 

First Row: K. McDaniels; C. Stone; M. Markley; T. 
Hinkle; E. Andrews; C. Johnson; M. Brook; C. 
Steele; G. Armsden. Second Row: D. Davison; A. 
Crowley; D. Watson; J. Jouett; S. Perkin;S. Cleve- 
land; A. Taylor. Third Row: P. Mendenhall; A. 
Baldwin; A. Nicholson; G. Luster; J. Williams; V. 
Knapp; D. Chisholm; E. Gaines; P. Cerf. Missing: 
A. Hale. 



Senior Mid Day Students 

First Row: K. Durham; S. Rowan. Second Row: J. 
Hogan; F. Amore; D. Maloney; J. Cohen; D. 
Anton; L. Contarino; T. Elliott; D. Naman; J. 
Swift. Third Row: G. Smith; C. Niziak; S. Bowen; 
D. Collins; L. Moore; C. Johnson; P. Mallen. 



It was A.G. I, for whatever that would be worth. 

A time for new faces, new places, new feelings . . . 

It was great to know we could break away almost 
any weekend we wanted- Freedom! 

The Day-Stud Room Became a den of iniquity as 
the class buttfiends established themselves in a 
cloud of smoke. 

Blind Munchies sprang up from the dunes of 
Crane's Beach to conquer the mysterious castle. 

"Mix-mix, mingle-mix"— would you believe the 
annual P. A. rock-out in Davis Hall — a blast? 

"Spoon a prune a day my little chickadee." 

"Did you see who walked her back from chapel?" 

"Get a load of those sandy clams!" 




First Term Officers: D. 
Rudolph, S. Urie (Pres.), D. Prudden. 



Second Term Off icers: 1st Row: D. Rudolph, M. Cheney (Pres.). 
2nd Row: D. Prudden, S. Cleveland. 




Up with mushy-mush!!! 

It was Parents; Weekend and what could we say 
except that it was one hell of a weekend 

And Then we wondered whether those great 
expectations we had felt the first few weeks were 
so great. 

It was an awkward month and the turkey time 
break was a welcome relief. 

We returned only to find ourselves in the midst of 
the midterm grind. 



Then there was the class play 



or was there? 



"Hark the Herald Angels shout, No more days 'till 
we get out. There will be no peace for men, 
Abbot girls are out again." 

One down and two to go! 

Once again, we returned with expectations- 
Things had to get better. They couldn't get any 
worse. 

January was a blank nothing. 

With a new month there were new things. For 
fond admirers of entities on the Hill an extra hour 
on Saturday night could mean a lot! 

It started to snow and snow and snow 

No Classes!!!!! Snowball fights on the Sacred 
Circle. 

Two whole days to create and an extra one 
attached for "independent study". 

"Does he or doesn't he?"-Abbot Prom '69 

We crawled into McKeen Saturday morning for 
our S. A. T.'S— Toothpicks in hand to keep our 
eye-lids open. 



It was the midnight hour as our own Smokey the 
Bear did her own thing! 

"Goood things are busting out all over!" 

Two down and one to go! 

And then it was Spring 



85 




Day Students 

L to R: J. Liversidge, D. 

E. Hill, M. McCabe. 



lallen. S. Hershfield, C. Comins, J. Tatleman, L. Russem, B. Levine. D. Sammataro, L. Bistany, 




Abbey House 

Front Row: H. Lacouture, A. 
Hyde, B. Rassman, A. Galusha, L. 
Hynson, B. McConnie, C. Moulton 
M. Walker. Back Row: M. Stever, l_' 
Schultz, K. Ho, D. Street, ' S. 
Browning, H. Kropp, S. Salmon, P. 
Haskell, C. Lund, D. Sailing, M. 
Treneer, L. Comley, J. Kranzler, J. 
Fletcher, G. Ridd, A. Johnson, S. 
Gay. 




Second Term Officers 

L to R : N. Phillips, B. Richards (Pres.) , S. Rollins. 



First Term Officers 

Standing: Pt. Teal, S. McCouch. Seated: C. Pollard (pres.) 




French House 

L to R: S. Dampier, S. Rollins, R. Raser, J. Martin, C. Pollard, D. 

Huntington, L. Pope, T. Sartorius, C. Kennedy, S. McCouch, Pt. 

Teal, S. Foord, S. Ingram, N. Phillips, F. Baxter, T. Wasilewski, M. 

Partridge. 



89 



And . . . 

Honor is not Dead! 




Scarves were made for all P. A. 
For their cold necks we knit away 
And Shirley H. Gay wed on her 
birthday. 






At the lamentable death of 

Anastasia 
Sara Ingram had a mild 

heart failiah. 



Initiation was smokey and 
chocolatey, too, 

But all the new girls 

did pull through. 



P. A. boys were warned one day 
That away from French House 

they must stay. 
(Mrs. Abbot and Dr. Chase 
collaborated to 
keep us chaste.) 




90 





In study hall 
We had a ball. 
We drove Ma Parker 
Up the wall. 



Sex education proved quite a success 
To keep the Juniors out of a mess. 





Praise the Lord, 
Oh my soul, 
At Christmas Vespers 
From our lips did roll. 




The Junior class play 
Was deemed a success 
With acting and lollypops 
Both at their best. 



For water conservation 
We get a star. 
With three in a shower 
Water goes far. 





Abbey House was all in dismay 
When they found their kitchen had been 
taken away. 



With enthusiasm we went into 

prom- serving. 
With courage we faced an 

experience unnerving. 



We began to calculate 
and deduct 

So that our math 
projects we 
could construct. 



91 





Sherman House 

Row 1: S. Reynolds, M. Baird 

Row 2: L. Spinosa, A. Sweeney 

Row 3: E. Mish, L. Pennink 

Row 4: C. Olive, E. Hall, S. Machie, L. Brecheen, 

B. Shapiro, K. Nourse, A. Shaine, B. Masse, 

K. Lilly. 

Missing: K. Streetter. 



First Term Officers 
M. Couch (Pres.), H.Coxe, E. Padjen. 



Cutler House 

Row 1 : K. Snowden, D. Roth, J. Russell 

Row 2: A. Reynolds, H. Coxe, S. Dougherty, S. Godfrey 

Row 3: T. Walker, L. Calvin, M. Parke 



1 1 


1 o * ffj^L 




1 n^ Jkk 




Bk • 


1 


Jm ce ^ W 1 


1 





92 




Day Students 

1st Row: J. Rappaport, L. Spader, K. Brainerd, J. 
Gibert, M. Rogers. 2nd Row: V. Harrison, N. Axelrod, 
A. Broaddus, A. Phillips. 3rd Row: E. Padjen, B. 
Urdang. 4th Row: R. Bodenrader, M. Couch, S. 
Eusden. Missing: J. Mosca. 



Second Term Officers 
M. Baird (Pres.), A. Broaddus, E. Hall. 




You're so nervous when you arrive you can't 
really see who the people are and where your 
room is and you keep wondering how that one 
upperclassman knows your name and where 
you're from and everything else until you're re- 
minded for the umpteenth time that she's your 
old girl and the haze remains until perhaps three 
mornings later when you're finally in the right 
class with the right teacher and the right book 
and the right state of mind to begin . . . finally — 
and so you do but before you know it you're 
being asked to write passionate love letters to cer- 
tain unsuspecting souls from P. A. and stuff crack- 
ers in your mouth and whistle or chew three 
pieces of bubble gum and make it bubbleable and 
then you begin learning some of the rules— re- 
member next time there's a bell ringing at 2 a.m. 
it's a fire drill not a broken clock and be sure to 
put your tie shoes on and run up to Draper back- 
wards or something and you have experienced the 
tie shoes long enough to rejoice when the rule is 
abolished. And eventually around your third 
week you're begging Miss von E. to come hear the 
house out about the roommate situation and you 
wonder who all those people in the Sherman Rec. 
Room are and what they think they're doing until 
you find out it's the Prep day studs' room, oh 
well— soon you acquire the idea that you're old 
and experienced and it's high time you broke a 
rule even if it may be a trivial one so you go out 
to the hockey field with the rest of your daring 
friends and make all possible noise so as to attract 
those great Will Hall type lovers. It's always 
worked, at least until you got caught, in which 
case you mumble something about just being a 
Prep and not knowing better— which doesn't al- 
ways work. Of course there's always the classic 
P. A. mixer which consists of two problems— one 
geographical: Davis Hall? Where's that?, the other 
the habit of mixing the wrong mixed-up people. 
But the discussion following is really the best 
part— my toes are killing me! He wanted to be a 
Businessman! His peach fuzz kept tickling me 
blahblahblah and yet the academic life if flower- 
ing—have you done section 56 yet? Oh, we are 
only on 48? What does she mean do a speech on a 
controversial topic and have everyone convinced 
of your argument in 3 minutes? And the creative 
days— are the Greek Classical Period type term 
papers creative? 

And the year progresses on with small joys of 
life like thinking the thumping in your walls at 
night was your friend in the next room spelling 
something in the code until one day you walk 
into your room and find a couple of men with 
exterminating devices. 



93 



By now you're into the spirit of Abbot and 
you get so deeply involved with the politics and 
government of the school and so upset that you 
don't have a chance to voice your opinions that 
when you do— you forget them! and yet life con- 
tinues with the small compensations like knowing 
next year you won't be the youngest and the year 
after that you won't have to go to study hall and 
in the one last year after that you're going to be a 
senior and you're hoping your class can be half as 
good as this year's senior class at remembering 
you, too, were once a prep. 




94 




95 



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mmmmm 



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ft 1 ** % T- 



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I E 



W" 




Griffin Captain 

Sue Gurganus and Caesar 




AAA 

Sara Gray (Pres.) 

Happy Paffard 

Deane Sawyer 



Griffin Cheerleaders 

Left to Right: Debbie Sammataro, Joan Faro, Madelon Curtis, Leslie Weidenman, Lindsay Whitcomb, 

Amy Baldwin, Nancy Phillips, Susan Foocd, Jessie Leuenberger. 





Itli '% T ■ 





Gargoyle Captain 
Sheila Donald and Lister 



Gargoyle Cheerleaders 
Bottom to top: Helene 
Jenkins, Dale Woods, 
Debbie Prudden, Alice 
Petree, Liza Gaines, 
Lisa Contarino, Sondra 
Johnson, Toby Solomon, 
Melanie Rosen. 



G-RIiF'jF'lJNrS 





Front Row: Jessie Leuenberger, Mary Stewart, Betty Huhn, Marilyn Dow 
Back Row: Nancy Bennett, Marcie Rickenbacker, Carol Nimick, Durrie 
Watson, Jenny Martin, Ann Phillips, Sue Gurganus. 




g--a.rg-oyil.es 





Front Row: Sheila Donald, Virginia Knapp, Dean Sawyer, Alice 

Petree, Margie Lord, Jennifer Van Anda 

Back Row: Sally Browing, Helen Jenkins, Jena Treneer, Claudia 

Comins, Sue Cleveland, Debbie Huntington, Liza Gaines, Happy 

Paffard, Wendy Ewdld, Fiona Baxter 
Missing: Beth Samel 



".' . 





G-RIiririisrs 



Front Row: Jackie Frazier, Chris Pollard, 
Debbie McClure, Katrina Moulton, Lindsay 
Whitcomb. Back Row: Sue Curry, Lucy Pope, 
Ptarmigan Teal, Mary Phinney, Cindy 
Niziak, Madelon Curtis, Leslie Weidenman, 
Lynn Rowen. 




a--A.R,a-OYi_.:E]s 





Front Row: Linda Moore, Suzy Rowen, 
Cameron Peters, Margaret Gay, Denny 
Maloney. Back Row: Suzy McCardle, Lynn 
D'Arcy, Nancy Ettele, Sara Gray, Susan 
Cohen, Diane Coggan, Gretchen Smith. 
Missing: Sue Yeaton. 




G-RIiririi^- s 



Front Row: K. Moulton, M. Howes, A. Hale. Back Row: M. Phinnev 
Gurganus, M. Dow, T. Hinkle. »»«sy, 



1. Treneer, S. 




■#. 



^ 

^ 




"TmL— 




G^RG-O^TI-iEIS 



' ^t 



k 











Front Row: H. Jenkins, J. Treneer. 2nd Row: G. Smith, 
S. Cleveland. 3rd Row: S. Gray, F. Amore, S. Donald. 

Missing: H. Paffard. 



-''—**- 



105 



J 




Griffin Tennis 



E. Straus, C. Pico, C. Cain, K. Geisemann, 
S. Joseph. 







W i 
ji - ■ 




\- ' : 




\~r. '- ** 




TTL' 




1 f • 




- - 




1— T- j .._ 




il 



Ballet 

1st Row: L. Schultz, A. Petree, N. Phillips, K. Ho, J. Cohen, 
P. Mallen, B. Rassman, L. Whitcomb, D. Woods. 2nd Row: D. 
Sammataro, D. Elliott, S. Browning, J. Cecere, M. Gerschel, 
J. Martin, L. Contarino, E. Straus, A. Gares. 3rd Row: B. 
G if ford, L. Sweitzer, D. Prudden, L. Weidenman, D. 
Brainerd, P. Teal, Pt. Teal, A. Dillard, N. Belcher, D. Naman, 
G. Mueller, D. Chisholm, J. Leuenberger. Missing: B. Samel, 
N. Bennett, C. Peters. 







* 




106 



&*r 



Gargoyle Tennis 



K. Boynton, A. Cashin, P. ',^S£fagS 
Rockwell, S. Gay, B. Richards. 




Fencing 

L to R : N. Grassi, S. Curry, G. Hagel, M. Stever, Maestro La Rocca, C. Moulton, D. Coggan, S. Ross, K. McDaniels. 






108 





109 




110 




A.R.A. Officers 

A. Aldrich, H. Jenkins, J. Treneer. Missing: C. Pico. 




Social Committee 

L to R: S. Reynolds, B. Andrews, S. Waugh. 



WI3DE3 HORIZONS 



* v j **^ * * * * * H -**^ 



W.XJ.S. 



EX CHA 3STQ- E S 



MOVIES ETC. 




Inner-school Committee Heads 
L to R: L. Rowen, M. Gay, S. Cohen, J. Eklund, N. Bennett, 

N. Ettele, M. Schiavoni. 



Outer School Committee Heads 

L to R: H. Jenkins (chairman), L. 

Whitcomb, S. McArdle, B. Bitner. 

Missing: M. Beal. 



111 





Library Committee 

Front Row: B. Bitner, S. Gurganus, 

A. Freeman, S. Bowen. Back Row: C. Pollard, 

M. Ketcham, D. McClure, C. Steele, S. Donald, 

M. Schiavoni, G. Mueller, M. Gerschel, E. 

Haynes, P. Snelling. 



Current Events 

L to R: C. Pollard, P. Mendenhall, P. 

Rockwell, G. Hagel, M. Ketcham, G. Mueller. 





Debating 

First Row: Y. Bissell, J. Treneer, S. Gurganus, S. 
Joseph. Back Row: E. Junker, C. Loebel, IV). Ketcham, 
S. Dantos, L. D'Arcy, S. Donald, P. Huttenberg, G. 
Mueller, J. Van Anda. 




Spanish Honor Society 

Seated: P. Partridge, S. Gun, B. McConnie, A. Ruff, S. Ross, Pt. Teal. Back: K. Viele, C. 
Pollard, H. Phillips, M. Markley, F. Baxter, S. Urie, M. Cheney, S. Cleveland, J. Swift, G. 
Hagel, D. Elliott, N. Steele, A. Dillard. Missing: C. Pico (Pres.), Mapin. 



Spanish Singing Group 

L to R: S. Gun, S.Joseph, C. Pollard, K. 

Giesemann, B. McConnie, A. Ruff. 




Math Club 

L to R: M. Dow, S. Donald, D. Ho, 

S. Gurganus, N. Phillips, S. Rollins. 

Center: D. Coggan. 



Archeology Club 

Front Seated: K. Nourse, A. Sweeney, E. 
Mish, D. Naman, C. Calvin, B. Bitner, G. 
Mueller, H. Coxe, L. Spinosa, L. Contario, P. 
Mallen, M. Couch. Second Row Seated: C. 
Peters, B. Shapiro, A. Reynolds, M. Parke, D. 
Roth, S. Eusden. Back Row: M. Stewart, A. 
Shaine, S. Ingram, D. Sailing, J. Martin, S. 
Reynolds, A. Broaddus, T. Walker, M. Baird, 
S. Machie, B. Urdang, E. Hall. 





Astronomy Club 

First Row: L. Whitcomb, 



M. Dow, J. Martin, 


L 


Spinosa. Back Row: 


J 


Machie, A. Nourse, 


S 


Donald, D. Sailing, 


S 


Rollins, E. Hall, 


H 


Bennett. 






Ski Club 
L to R: J. Van Anda, V. Knapp,S. 
Browning, L. Breed, S. Gray, W. 
Bensley, M. Cummings. 




Talaria 

Missing: P. Howes, J. Eklund, J. Frazier, 
A. Petree, D. Woods, B. Hoover, S. Curry, 
S. Gray. 



^otm 




^^rifl 


■ »■""'■ ""■ 


mwS^WHm 


Wmmm'* 




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Choir 

Front Row: D. Rees, D. Mallen, B. Rassman, 
D. Huntington. End Row: M. Curtis, D. Ho, 
G. Armsden, M. Boynton. Third Row: B. 
Hoover, E. Bradshaw, T. Waslilewski, D. 
Watson, J. Frazier, M. Schiavoni. Standing: D. 
Best, S. Sykes, H. Jenkins, A. Nicholson, P. 
Howes. Missing: J. Swift, D. Elliot. 



Laureate 

L to R: S. Johnson, D. Rudolph, D. Watson, R. 
Rowen, G. Armsden, C. Niziak, C. Johnson, E. 
Straus, L. Gaines. 



GOTJR,AJSrT 



D. Brainerd, D. Coggan, 
L. Breed. 




S. Cohen, P. 
Teal, M. Cheney. 



J. Heifetz, D. Best (editor), C. Johnson, K. Streetter. 




L to R: J. Leuenberger, A. Dillard, 
D. Marum, M. Schiavoni, W. Ewald, 
B. Samel, M. Howes (editor). Missing: 
A. Aldrich, J. Frazier. 








3* 

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1, 







At this point, we would like to thank these people, without 
whose help, this book could never have been completed. 



Hult Studios 
Mr. Linwood Card 
Mrs. Robert Ceely 
Nancy Bennett 
Betsy Hoover 
Nancy Ettele 
Nancy Steele 
Prissy Sanford 
Liza Gaines 
Jane Jouett 
Nancy Quick 
Anne Gares 
Chris Pollard 
Sue McCouch 
Sandy Rollins 
Kim Streetter 

and 
The Alcove 



120 



fictor'ian dressing 
own. Our own quilt 
obe printed with 
?afy sprigs and 
iny roses on a 
•eam-coloured back- 
round. Little snug 
odice. Raised 
aistfront dipping 
) a pouffy back. 
oses in Bristol 
lue^or deep rose, 
uilted JLortrel 
id avril m^LS, M. 
D.Nq 



at oictie ineaier 

Dec. 26 and 28 matinees- 
Young Women's Christiar 
Association of the City oi 
New York. Tickets frorr 
Mrs. R. McAneny Loud at 
the Y.W.C.A., 610 Lexing- 
ton Avenue. 
'Zorba' at the Imperial 
Dec. 16 — Sisterhood, Temple 
Beth-El, Broadway and Lo- 
cust Avenue, Cedarhurst,' 
L. I. 
Dec. 17 — Guidance Center of 
New Rochellt, 70 Grand 
Street, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Dec. 18 — Brooklyn chapter, 
Brandeis University Na- 
tional Women's Con? r 
tee. Tickets from Mrs. 
Ing Rosenwasser, 263 
em Parkway, Brookly 
|e c. 19 — Sisterhood, Coi I 
synagogue of . I 
) Tickets from 
Halle, 63 
.Street. 

sisterhood, Qu 
^nter, 66-05 ll 
Hills Quel 








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eland, Wales, England, France, 
:l8'um, Germany, Holland, Lux- 
nbourg, Liechtenstein, Austria 
in Marino and Switzerland. Visit 
Jndon, Paris, Rome, Venice, Mo- 
ico and other fascinating citiei. 
rie price includes everything. ,Re- 



LINCOLNS: .05 and up; Oddities. 10 and UP. 

Price list. Chas. Sklsiimas, Box 303, East 

'B runswick, N.J. 08816. 

.GREAT GIFT IDEA. 100 dif. coins from 100 

;dif. cTrtJntrfes. All new, $6.95. Riba Coins, 

[ Dept T, Box 4635, Tucson, Ariz. 85719. 

I UNC Morgan dollars $3.25 each Post paid 

Numismatic Collector, 1578 Bway New York 

1003 6, N.Y. J U 2-3174 or 3341. 

WHAT am I off! 



We Buy & Sell U.S. & Foreign 

Gold, Silver, Copper Coins. Also 

paper money. Large stock on hand. 

FASTOVE, 15 Hanson Place, Bklyn. 

U.S. Coin Collection, Gold. Comm. proofs: 

Some Foreign. $1,700 For info: 
Z8602 TIMES 



COLLECTORS item. Unusual misprint $20 bit', 

upper portion of front showing forehead & 
eyes of Jackson superimposed in reverse on 
back. Z8579 TIMES 
LfN£ • 



B & Chloe 

fble 

gs to the Bible 

odui 

Terre Des Dieux 
nurais Las-Bas 
Des Oiseaux 



D'Etoile FHant* 

e 

i Du Sinai 

t)e Maldoror 



mixe 
coins 
LINC 
-$2. 

Coins 



%Si c 




CM 

CO 

CO 
i 

Q. 



CO 



plus 54 other 
r $2.00. Morris I 
io 43613. | 

' 1M5S & 1968SU, & GaUerv 
43 $2.00— MornsjN.Y., N.Y. 10001 

43613. -212-679-6332 

tions for Sale. !•••••••••••• 
Sydney Vernon, v 
in, N.Y. 11510. D 

g 



5 MARINE STEELE 



co 



FNN1MEB 



Tues., Nov. 26th, 

LITHOGRAPHS-ETC 
PAINTINGS • DRAV 

Exhibition: Tuesday I- 

ELMWOOD THEATRE 

Queens Blvd. 0pp. i 

By Subway: IND Line, Woodhc 
By Car; L. I. Exp., Queens Bl 
5I6-FR4-9294 212-8 

Auctions Every Tue 



Dealer Close 

Framed Art. Beloip 

Famous Artists 
Paintings, Graphics, Lithe 
Hand Carved Gold Leaf 
212-786-4155 Call 1 




Theresa Amore 

Charles Baird 

Dr. R.Wallace Baxter 

Angel H. Behrends 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Belcher, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Freeman Boynton 

Mr. & Mrs. Eric I. Brainerd 

Mr. & Mrs. James D. Calvin 

Mr. & Mrs. W.B. Cleveland 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick W. Elliott 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry T. Ewald, Jr. 

Gretchen Frazier 

Mr. & Mrs. W.R. Gurganus 

Mr. & Mrs. Matthew Hale 

Mr. & Mrs. David Ho 

Mr. & Mrs. J.S. Hoover 

Timothy P. Home 

Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin T. Howes 

Mr. & Mrs. George Ingram, Jr. 

Charles F. Kennedy 

Dr. James F. Kiely 

Mr. & Mrs. Clarence E. Knapp 

Dorothy Kranzler 

Mr. & Mrs. C.C. Leuenberger 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph K. Lilly 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger M. Lindgrove 

Dr. & Mrs. John McArdle, Jr. 

Andre Meyer 



Mr. & Mrs. Howard F. Moore 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Mosca 
Mr. & Mrs. Oscar Padjen 
Dr. & Mrs. David W. Parker 
Mr. & Mrs. L.R. Partridge 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Phillips 
Robert W. Phinney 
Mr. & Mrs. Alberto Pico 
Mrs. Brooks Potter 
Dr. & Mrs. Ernest W. 
Mr. & Mrs. Warren K. 
Mrs. Henry E. Roth 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. 
Jane Rutherford 
Mr. & Mrs. H.H. Salmon, III 
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Samel 
Mr. & Mrs. Webster Sandford 
& Mrs. Frank J. Schiavoni 
& Mrs. Charles D. Snelling 
A. P. Spinoza 
Richard Steele 
John J. Teal 



Rivers 
Ross 



Ruff 



Mr. 
Mr. 
Mr. 
Mr. 
Mr. 



& Mrs 

& Mrs 

& Mrs 
Sumet Techapaibul 
Juliette Tomlinson 
Mr. & Mrs. George M. Urdang 
Paul Van Anda 
Mr. & Mrs. S. Tompson Viele 
Anonymous 



122 



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89 MAIN ST., ANDOVER 




^aK^S? 





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o^ 



PHONE 475-4821 



olde andover village 

93 main street 

andover, mass. 

gifts & accessories 

a shop full of surprises 



OLDE ANDOVER VILLAGE 



free Delivery - andover. Lawrence, No. Andover 



CLINTON E. RICHARDSON 



93 MAIN STREET 
ANDOVER, MASS OISIO 



Compliments of 



THE NOTION SHOP 



THE ANDOVER 
BOOKSTORE 




123 




Telephone 686-4171 



ence 



EaipeTHlniiie 



ESSEX COUNTY'S LARGEST NEWSPAPER 




The Lawrence Eagle-Tribune is published daily in one 
of New England's finest, most modern newspaper plants 
located at 100 Turnpike Street, North Andover, Massachusetts. 
It is one of the few major daily newspapers printed by 
the offset process which offers readers amazingly clear 
reproduction for easier reading plus full color pictorial 
features. 

EAGLE-TRIBUNE CREATING PROCESS 
Offset — Letterpress 



Specializing in booklets, brochures, 
advertising pamphlets, folders, 
catalogues and political printing. 

Telephone 683-3091 




124 



ws 



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OLDE ANDOVER VILLAGE 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 



HOUSE OF CLEAN 

Total Fabric Care 
Dry Cleaning Service 

77 Main Street 

Andover, Mass. 475-1564 



THE NINE DO MORES 
Do more than exist — live 
Do more than touch — feel 
Do more than look — observe 
Do more than read — absorb 
Do more than hear — listen 
Do more than listen — understand 
Do more than think — ponder 
Do more than talk — say something 

ANDOVER CONSUMERS 
COOPERATIVE, INC. 

68 Main Street, Andover, Mass. 




SMART AND FLAGG 

The Insurance Office 

for over 100 years 

Olde Andover Village 

91 Main Street 

Tel. 475-6161 



THE HARTIGAN PHARMACY 



Andover, Mass. 



125 



Our Policy 

• Finest Quality Fashions 

• Low thrifty Prices 

"Featuring Smart Fashions 
For the Young Miss" 

DEBS DEN 

4 Main Street 

Andover, Mass. 

Tel. 475-1591 



Compliments of 



HUGHES PHARMACY 



Andover, Mass. 



As Usual The Unusual 



Compliments of 
the 



ANDOVER 



GIFT HOUSE 




Typewriter Sales and Service 

THOMPSON'S 

77 Main Street Andover 

Fine Writing Paper 

Greeting Cards — Candles 

Party Papers 









^~) 


Andover, 
Massachusetts 




f//u//im 


1 KNOWN FOR VALUES 


Shawsheen Plaza 


GR 5-6120 



THE COSMETIC STUDIO 

The Finest in Cosmetics 

43 Main Street 

Andover, Mass. 

Tel. 475-4748 



126 




THE DAME SHOP, INC. 

INTIMATE APPAREL FOR MOTHER 
AND DAUGHTER 

48 Main Street Andover 



BILLINGS, INC 



Jewelers 



36 Main Street 



Andover 



Compliments 
of 

LIGGETT REXALL DRUGS 

Shawsheen Plaza Shopping Center 
Andover, Mass. 



127 



Compliments of 

WOOLWORTH'S 

Shawsheen Plaza 
Andover, Mass. 



LOOK PHOTO 



THE ANDOVER SPA 



OPEN 



ON 



SUNDAYS! 




The most colorful, handsome, 
casual clothes for 

young ladies 
will be found at 



MACARTNEY'S 




VALENTINE FLORIST 



1 Elm Street 



Andover, Mass. 



128 



Compliments 
of 



CLARK J. SAWYER, INC 



129 




J^sa fewwsw-' " "-'" 




mmmmmm ww ■■■— - f '' n '' l ""*-^"-~-"ii* ii -i i iT i - ii f i > i« > | ll i | i Mu W > - < ia WW>i(w)M ii nmi W | j a 






ood that 



uouNe^ round 
- Good luck. I 



130 



THE SIDNEY TANNING 
COMPANY 

Sidney, Ohio 



^ir^cJiA^uu 



^M 9^ 



LAWRENCE 



ANDOVER, MASS. 



Compliments of 

PURITY SUPREME 
SUPERMARKETS 



OFFICIAL SCHOOL JEWELRY 



Jeweler 



JOHN H. GRECOE 

Watchmaker 

Certified Repair Service 
46 Main Street 



Optician 



ANDOVER 



MASS. 




OLD TOWN CANOE 
COMPANY 

Old Town, Maine 
Tel. (207) 827-5513 



131 



Natura 


lizer 


Lady Bostonian 
Miss America 




IKCO* * RATI! 


Sebaco M 


oc 


Hush Puppies 


Keds 




Zodiacs 



PHINNEYS 

RADIO TELEVISION STEREO 

SALES AND SERVICE 

COMPLETE LINE RECORDS 

26 Park Street Andover, Mass. 

475-1175 




The Andover Shop 



CAMBRIDGE 



ANDOVER 



M 



Sheraton 
Rolling 
Green 

Motor Inn 



Flaming Sword of Beef Tenderloin 
on Saffron Rice. $4.25 

Touche! 



Feast 

Sheraton Rolling Green Motor Inn 
Jet. Interstate 93 and Rte. 133 
Andover /Call 475-5400 
Function Facilities — up to 750 people 



132 



4 



• Winston- Salem 

HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY 

• North Carolina 
LINWOOD R. CARD, PORTLAND, MAINE 



MRHI 



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